Names such as Henry Winkler, Cheyenne Jackson, and Alicia Silverstone can’t save David West Read’s cynical “The Performers,” which plays like a square and very bad 1960s sex comedy.
Playwright Richard Greenberg has adapted Truman Capote's "Breakfast at Tiffany's" for the stage; it will be opening on Broadway in February 2013.
Now in its 10th year, Off-Off-Broadway company Ars Nova has been the incubator for such hits as Bridget Everett’s “At Least It’s Pink” and “Natasha, Pierre and the Great Comet of 1812.”
As a modern update of a venerable genre, Amy Freed’s “Restoration Comedy,” at the Flea, succeeds only partially, but as a freewheeling Tribeca party night the evening is aces.
The upcoming revival of the David Mamet play, scheduled to open Nov. 11 at the Schoenfeld Theater, marks the 30th anniversary of its first Broadway production.
If theater is a child actor’s dream, it might make sense to move to New York.
There is much promise in David Bertolino’s “The Deep Throat Sex Scandal,” at the Zephyr Theatre, but a creatively engorged first act devolves into a flaccid finale.
Presented by Pan Asian Rep and intelligently directed by Ernest Abuba, this exquisitely acted play about Alberto Giacometti is entrancing despite Alvin Eng’s heavy-handed script.
“Faith: Part I of A Mexican Trilogy,” the first play in Evelina Fernández’s imposing trilogy about a Mexican-American matriarchy, from Latino Theater Company, should not be missed.
The “Buyer and Cellar” and “Ugly Betty” star returns to the NYC stage in Lincoln Center’s “Shows for Days,” opposite Patti LuPone.